I propose the name, "tetraheed view", to described ANY drawing or depiction which combines 3 other views (such as, but not necessarily, a top view, a side view, and a front view) into a single FOURTH drawing or other depiction. That FOURTH depiction must be a genuine, sincere, good-faith attempt to combine (or integrate, synthesize, merge, etc) the three available views, into a single inclusive and encompassing perspective (or viewpoint, angle, etc.), and to depict what some object would look like if it could be seen from that fourth angle/direction.
In many cases, it will not be possible to actually see a house, building, or other large and immobile object from a "tetraheed" angle (except, perhaps, in photographs or videos from a drone that can fly up to the proper position, and take pictures from there). So, in many cases, it will need to be a "mental construct".
But therein lies the challenge, and the pride of accomplishment. By using examples -- preferably with some training and coaching -- and by practicing on objects that can be lifted, handled, moved, and actually looked at from different angles, ANYONE can develop at least SOME level of skill, in learning how to analyze drawings, photographs, available views, etc, and then figuring out how an object would look if it could be seen from some OTHER angle, even though no such view is actually available.
My OTHER reason for proposing the phrase "tetraheed view" is because "tetraheed" evokes, or "resonates with", a different word, called a "tetrahedron" (pronounced TETT-ruh-HEED-run).
In geometry, a tetrahedron is formed by assembling four different triangles into a 3-dimensional structure, where:
(1) one triangle forms the base, and
(2) the other 3 triangles (each one attached to the base, along one edge) slope upward, lean against each other, and create/share a single peak. Sort of like an Egyptian pyramid, except those have square bases, and a "tetrahedron" has a triangular base -- which makes it symmetrical from EVERY direction.
Here are example drawings of tetrahedrons:
This is the TETRAHEED logo, where the tetrahedron is oriented to create
a "T" from the frontal edges
Most people don't realize it, but tetrahedrons become remarkable things, once you understand their patterns and principles. Among other things, they are the absolute strongest and most stable 3-dimensional shapes that can possibly exist, in the universe as we know it. Plus, this is the shape of carbon -- the building block of all life on earth. Plus, it is the shape of silicon -- the basis of all computers, integrated circuits, and electronic intelligence.
And, it is no coincidence that all higher animals that emerged from the seas, and began walking on land, had exactly four limbs. All higher animals still have and use that system, because that's what works best for both: (1) providing a balanced and rapid-action combination of (i) stability when resting, and (ii) mobility when required; and, (2) creating highly efficient neuro-muscular control systems that are perfectly adapted for the brains and bodies of animals ranging from mice and lizards, through birds and bats, up to cats, humans, and elephants.
For those inclined toward religion, faith, and/or spirituality, logical and interesting arguments can be made that tetrahedrons may even be "the shape of God" (an ambiguous phrase, rather like, "in His image"). For Christians, look at a cross. It's composed of four parts - the "stem" (i.e., below the intersection), and the left, right, and vertical arms. And, notice also that a cross creates four areas, in the same way that a street intersection creates four street-corners, each capable of becoming and supporting a building, park, or whatever. One can also assert, if so inclined, that the tetrahedral shape can depict and represent a person's relationship with God, with the Holy Trinity forming a stable triangular base, and with each person having the freedom and responsibility to decide how much, and how high, they will try to build a structure on top of that base.
In addition, the tetrahedral shape is how atoms and molecules are arranged. Around ANY type of atom larger than hydrogen and helium, the arrangement of electrons is so curious, and so apparently illogical, that it would be called bizarre nonsense, if it were not well-known and totally real. Since this would veer off into an off-the-path digression which most people do NOT need to understand, I will not even try to explain it in any detail, in this website, and I cordially and sincerely invite and encourage any readers to talk to a chemist, instead. Anyone who does not understand how and why the "valence shells" of electrons around atoms such as carbon (or larger) are tetrahedral, should ask someone who understands chemistry, to explain it. If that chemist genuinely likes chemistry, his/her face likely will light up, and you might actually be in for a treat, over the next half hour, if you enjoy learning new things which do NOT make ordinary and logical sense, and which therefore can offer special and unusual insights into planes and fields of reality that go beyond normal understanding. Those kinds of extra-special insights don't come from learning about typical, normal, humdrum, predictable things; instead, this could be a terrific chance for you to visit, and take a serious and lingering look into, a genuinely higher level of "different, and special".
As a brief introduction, to help get readers ready to begin asking some respectable and intelligent questions of a chemist, here is a basic starting point:
the FIRST FOUR electrons initially stay as far away from each other as they possibly can, until exactly FOUR of them have arrived. When that "plateau" has been reached, those four electrons will be arranged in the exact shape of the four "points" or "peaks" of a tetrahedron. At that point, the atom looks more or less like this, with the four ends of the "arms" staying as far apart from each other as they can. That makes good, logical sense, since each electron has a negative charge, and since things with negative charges repel each other.